Flights as Low as $49 Each Way During 72-Hour Winter Sale on Southwest Airlines

A Boeing 737 aircraft operated by Southwest Airlines takes off from Seattle-Tacoma International Airport during the early afternoon of Monday, October 7, 2013. Photograph ©2013 by Brian Cohen.

FlyerTalk members usually wait for months to take advantage of a sale such as this one, as you can now book flights operated by Southwest Airlines for as little as $49.00 each way through Thursday, October 10, 2013 for travel from December 4, 2013 through December 18, 2013 and from January 7, 2014 through February 12, 2014.

Even better is that airfares may be combined with other Southwest Airlines airfares which can be combined. If you are combining airfares from this promotion with other fares, the rules of the most restrictive fare apply. However, airfares cannot be combined with senior fares; and airfares purchased during this promotion are not refundable — but they may be applied toward future travel on flights operated by Southwest Airlines.

Travel is valid every day of the week except Fridays and Sundays on non-stop service only. Seats are limited. Some flights are operated by AirTran Airways. This promotion is available on published scheduled service only. Displayed prices include all government taxes and fees. Airfares may vary by destination, flight, and day of week and will not be available on some flights which operate during very busy travel times and holiday periods. This offer not available for travel to or from Luiz Munoz Marin International Airport in San Juan, Puerto Rico.

Other terms and conditions apply. A list of hundreds of qualified airfares can be found here.

If you do not want to fly as a passenger on aircraft operated by Southwest Airlines, fear not: precedent dictates that competing airlines usually match, so keep an eye on your favorite carrier and book your flight once the sale is on. Keep in mind that the terms and conditions of other airlines could vary from those of Southwest Airlines, so ensure that you carefully understand the terms and conditions of any promotion in which you intend to participate.

Comments (Showing 2 of 2)

  • o mikros at 2:51pm October 08, 2013

    Do you mean “precedent”?

    • Brian Cohen at 4:53pm October 08, 2013

      Yes, I did — and the funny part is precedent was the word I originally used.

      Thank you, o mikros.

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